Fairlington UMC is a
Reconciling Congregation with open hearts, open minds, and open doors. We proclaim and welcome every person as a beloved child of God regardless of age, race, physical or mental ability, sexual orientation, gender identity, family structure, faith history, or life experience. NO MATTER WHAT, you are welcome here.
Worship is at 9:30 and 11:00 am. Come as you are!
Sunday School classes for all ages are at 9:30 am.
Families with children can grab a children's bulletin and fill a bag with supplies to use during worship. Our Family Room provides a sound-proof space to use during worship. A nursery is provided for ages 0-2.
3900 King Street
Alexandria, VA 22302
Sundays at 9:30 and 11:00am
We just celebrated one of the most joyful days of the year, Easter. Yet, it can be easy to lose sight of joy and hope as we go through the motions of life. During worship, come explore how others have held on to faith and to God in the midst of hard situations.
April 28th: Holding On When There is Doubt
May 5th: Holding On When the Ask is Big
May 12th: Holding on When the Valley is Dark
Friday, May 17th from 6-8pm
As summer gets closer, it is the perfect time to get outside with friends and neighbors and enjoy roasted marshmallows and hot dogs around a firepit! We will have three firepits on the playground behind Fairlington United Methodist Church. Drop by to enjoy a gourmet s'mores bar with different chocolates, cookies, graham crackers, marshmallows, and toppings that you can use to make s'mores. We will also have hot dogs that you can roast for dinner and chips and drinks to enjoy as well. There will also be lawn games! This community event is FREE and all are welcome!
“Look, Know, Love”
Featuring Guest Speakers Mia Larsen, Beck Moniz
Kate Sapp, Janae Schnur, and Meaghan Smiley.
Continues Sundays in May (EXCEPT NOT on Memorial Weekend)
Sunday, June 2 meets 7pm in room 109
What is 2 Corinthians all about? Paul's second letter to the Corinthians explores the meaning of the cross in terms of personal suffering--his own, and that of all the Messiah's people. If in Galatians he is angry, if in Philippians he is joyful, in this letter his deep sorrow and the raw wounds of his own recent suffering are very apparent. Yet Paul is determined to view all of his suffering and all of the troubles of the world through the lens of the gospel. These studies by Tom Wright on this powerful epistle point us toward the strange comfort to be found in the suffering, death and resurrection-life of Jesus, the Lord of the world. Questions or to RSVP contact Christian White firstname.lastname@example.org.